Newspaper Page Text
The Richmond Palladium, Tuesday, May 29, 1900.
"PageSf IT u ! i i i i H earfc Weakness The action of the heart de pends upon the heart nerves and muscles. When from any cause they become weak or ex hausted, and fail to furnish sufficient power, the heart flut ters, palpitates, skips beats; and in itseffort to keep up its work, caules pain and distress, such as I smothering spells, short brdath, fainting, pain around haart, arm and shoul ders. Th circulation is im peded, ana the entire system suffers frdm lack of nourish ment. Dr. MilfjfHeart Cure makes a heart stQng and vigorous by strengthening these nerves and muscles. "I had palpitation and pain around my heart, aid the doctor aid It was incurable. 1 don't bJleve It now. for after taking! six bottles of Dr. Miles' Heart Cure, tllrae bottles of the Nervine and three 1m es 01 tne .nerve ana m entirely- cured, and Liver Pills I feel better th i nave ror nve years, to these remedies. I r that your medicines and It Is all d want you to rured me. It relieved me from the first dose, and I Kept right on tin tne pain In my chestwas a;one, and I kept on reeling: better even after I milt taklnr It.7' JOHN . II. SHERMAN, Beldlns, Mich. Dr. Miles' Heart Cure Is sold by yeur druaelst, who will guarantee that the first bottle will benefit. If It fails hs will refund our money. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind Pennsylvj na '. LINl 8PECIAL U)W FARES 3T.f AUL May 27 to 80-Wo ntffclub Meeting J uly 28.84." aengerDuna ooDTdti May 81 to June Church of Ohrt Medica.1 and First AclentliL Oonven- lions stop sat-Naw York, Phlla- delphta, Ba al TswasDington. riEVM HAVEN June 8 to MOxlghts of Columbus L0Li6ILLE Jane 11. 18, f Irfoig -coming- Week POftfjAriD, ORE.. June 17 toSllIotel Men's Meeting OMAK DENVER JdlM-R. Y. P. U. July 1114 B., P. O. E. MILWAUKEE August 10, 11, 12 Eagle Orand Aerie MINNEAPOLIS August 10. 11, 13-0. A. R. If Interested, ask C. W. ELMER, Ticket Aft. BICUMOXD, ISO. (JfH"HH'"'WrH'H'.tt,S Cedar Springs . . HOT NEAR NEW PARIS, OHIO Home ofthe NJvahoc Water Bath HouVciub House Pool, Billiards, Bowling Alleys and all out door sports. CHICKEN DINNERS a Specialty, 75 CENT8 Maxson & McDannald,Props. SUNDAY EXCURSION RATJ S Willi III! - VfA Dayton (a Western Dayton and K Jmrn, - - $1.00 Eaton and Rliurn, ... .60 Tickets at above price will be sold CTery Sunday until further' notice. ANYTillNuv YOU WANT IN Tiff ARM LINE. Improved farms. Large or Small Call on J. E. MOORE Ovor 6 N. 7th St. Richmond. Ind. PERSONALLY CONDUCTED TOUR Chicago, Union" Pacific & Noth-West 1 ern Line. Twelve exclusively first class per sonally conducted parties will leave Chicago, under the auspices of the Tourist Department of the Chicago, Union Pacific & North-Western Line, July 7th, July 18th. and August 4th. for Colorado, Utah, Yellowstone National Park. Portland, Paget Sound point3. The Yosemite, San Francisco and Southern California, All expenses of the Journey are in cluded in the initial cost. All ar rangements for "hotel accommoda tions, train schedules, etc., are pro vided for in advance. Write for itin eraries and full particulars to S. H. Hutchison, Manager Tourist Depart ment, 212 Clark St, Chictvso'. 111. (may 20-tf Trading stamp or trading checks with ail ceries at V HARMIER'S. 1030 Main. Phone '1111 ft. i 1 r0 Nil GREAT AUDIENCE HEARS ORCHESTRA (.Continued From Page One.) program music and is founded on Lamartlne's poem descriptive of the joys and sorrows of life. The compo sition is Illustrative of these various moods, and calls into play all the re sources of a modern orchestra, for its proper expression. From ".the opening pianissimo chords to the grand climax, with its massive harmony and its gorgeous in strumentation, it was magnificently played and was received with enthu siastic applause. Mr. Glenn Hall made his first ap pearance In an aria, from "Eugen Onegin," an opera by the Russian Tschikowsky. Mr. Hall has a sympa thetic tenor voice, and sang with much expression and finish. It was by far Mr. Hall's best work of the evening, his solos ' in the Crusaders not. giving! him the same opportunity to display his abilities. He came in to inBtant favor with the audience and it was regretted that he did not re spond to an encore. Steindel's Numbers Were Popular. Mr. Bruno Steindel, 'cellist, gave three number s, to the great-delight of the audience and undoubtedly was the popular success of the evening be cause of the fact that his numbers were well chosen, not being too heavy -for an average audience, yet were' thoroughly good music. Mr. ndel , stands unquestioned among great 'cellists of the country and Is fine solo playing last evening tes tified to his musicianship as well as to his skill. Of the numbers that he played.Uhe Serenade by Olazunow, was especially attractive, and doubly so because of the very graceful and dainty accompaniment, the wood wind and reed instruments being par ticularly attractive. In response to a hearty encore, Mr.. Steindel) played an exquisite ararngementof ttieicelebrat ed aria, "I .Have 'Lost My EAirydice," from Gluck's "Orpheus." Prof. Earhart's Work Meritorious. "The Crusaders' 'formed the last half of the program, , falling for the combined forces . of ' chorus, orchestra and soloists. "The Crusaders," is one of: the most pretentious") of Gade's vocal works, andfits rendition by the chorus under Mr. Earharts direction, was very meritorious. The first part of the;eantatais,.bylfarthe most in teresting,: although tne second . part, which includes the chorus for .women's voices,' with sopraflo solo alternating, was decidedly effective and Attractive. If the interest lagged somewhat to ward the "end. It was; probably Hue to the less" interesting character of the work and not to the manner in which it was sung. The. chorus was thor oughly prepared and sang with much confidence and tonal quality. The at tacks were good, and if any criticism were to be offered at all, it Would be with regard to the tempo, which at time was perhaps a shade too slow. Mr. Earhart conducted with ease and assurance and had his forces well in hand. . . . , ... As to the soloists, all acquitted themselves well. Mrs. Griffin was no stranger to a Richmond audience, hav ing sung in recital before the Rich: mond Musical Club some years ago. She has greatly matured in her art., which was in evidence in her solo work last night. Mr. Witherspoon, basso, and Mr. Hall, tenor, sang with great success the difficult parts as signed. QUAINT PRESENTS. Odd Wedding- Gift That Have Been Received by Celebrities. ..Celebrities are often the recipients of quaint presents. For Instance, on the marriage of Queen Victoria the farm ers of East and West Pennard, Somer setshire, wishing to show their loyalty, manufactured from the milk of 750 cows an immense cheese nine feet in circumference. The gift was gracious ly accepted and was stored at Buck ingham palace, where it would un doubtedly have foUrid its way to the royal table had, not Its donors wished to exhibit it as an advertisement Their request was granted, but after It had been exhibited and the makers would have returned it her majesty signified that owing to the altered con ditions she could not accept it as a gift , An equally homely gift was made to the late King Charles of Wurttemburg on the mornipg of his marriage to Princess Olga of Russia. A peasant woman sent him a pair of trousers of her own design, with a note expressing the hope that they might be found a better cut and fit than those which she had last had the honor of seeing his majesty wear. The Italian singer, Signor Mario, in spired a hopeless passion in the hearts of so many women that at the time of his wedding some of this affection found expression in various strange gifts. One was in the shape of a cushion stuffed with tresses from the heads of many of his hopeless admir ers. Another was from a lady in Mu nich who had had one of her teeth set in a scarfpin surrounded with pearls and emeralds. In an accompanying note she expressed the hope that by sometimes wearing the gift he might be reminded of hU unknown worship er. New York Herald. rtappr Thonabt. Doctor Your throat affection is one of the rarest in the world and is of the deepest Interest to the medical pro fession. Patient Then remember, doe tor, when you make out your bill that I haven't charged anything for letting you look down my throat The Strong- Point. He Really. I never loved anybody before. She That isn't the point Are yon sure you'll never love anybody by and by? In so far as you approach temptation to a man, you do him an injury, and If he Is overcome you share his guilt Johnson. . We'd hate to have our worst enemv find out how mean we can be. Habit has saved many a man froirj going .straight destructlca. . LOUIS ELBEL PRAISES THE CITY Noted Pianist Is Charmed with Richmond and Especially the Starr Piano. REMARKABLE CHARACTER WHEN IN COLLEGE MR. ELBEL WAS CHAMPION SPRINTER BEGAN HIS PUBLIC CAREER AT ELEVEN YEARS. One , of the most pleasing features of thefslendid May Festival program will be' the second appearance 'in this city, , of ; the celebrated ., pianist Mr. Louis lElbel, of South" Bend, Ind. Mr. Elberwlll be the soloist this after noon. He will play a ' concerto for the, piano in B flat minor by Tshaikowsky, one of the most diffi cult compositions ever written for; the piano. Mr. Elbel is a great,' friend of Sapellinkoff,, the .great Russian pian ist, who; studied this " same concerto with f afhallcowsky. Mr. Elbel in turn-studied the composition with Sa pelHnkOif.lsohisrehdiUn'can'be de pendedfupontas representing 'the Ideas of the! composer himself. What do you think of our Stan piano? "It's great If it were not I wouldn't use it. I have to be very : particular about what piano) I use my reper toire and . especially the Tschaikow sky concerto I play.- this afternoon make heavy dehaatidsof the piano, and the Starr , meets these demands. In -the course of 'my concerts I have used the best of European , and Amer ican makes, but rl have never - been better satisfied i than With Uhe Starr. Richmond ought i to s bet proud of it." Arrived 'Here Sunday. Mr. Elbel arrived ' in Richmond Sun day fresh; from: a triumphal Southern tOur, and he stated last evening that he was charmed with. the' ty. "My first appearance in . Richmond -'. was a few months, ago" said' the -noted pian ist, "but I Had "heard of, the city long before I came here. For a city its size,, Richmond has a wonderful repu tation as a musical, and art' center." 1 attended the rehearsal at the Colise um this afternoon and I wish you would state; that the May Festival chorus Is -one of -the best I have ever heard. It is wonderful that such a chorus can'be organized in a town the size of Richmond."- It is not generally known that Mr. Elbel, before winning great, renown in the world of music, was equally as well known in the athletic world. While a student at Ann Arbor he was a member of the Michigan track team; contesting in the 6hort distance track events. He holds the world's Indoor forty yard dash record of 4 3-5 seconds and a record of 5 2-5 seconds for the 50 yard dash. Made Teur at 11 Years. When eleven years old Mr. Elbel made an extensive tour of the United states as a "boy pianist," which launched him upon a public career of eventful success. He has appeared in many concerts abroad and has re ceived the highest praise from the best known critics of the musical world. On the occasion of his appear ance as a soloist with the Philharmo nic Orchestra in Leipsic the second American to assist in these famous concerts every critic in that celebrat ed musical center, wtihout an excep tion expressed his unstinted approba tion of Mr. Elbel's great ability as a musician and pianist a rare instance. Mr. Elbel studied with Perabo in Boston; in Chicago, where he won the highest honors twice in the Musical College; in Ann Arbor, while a stu dent at the University of Michigan; and lastly, with Prof. Martin Krause, the famous piano teacher and critic in Berlin. Mr. Elbel is a composer of note, one of his compositions being a barcarolle of dainty conceit, ' expres sive of his "musical ability. They Eat Alone. The Maldlvian islanders eat alone. Before a meal they retire to the most secluded spot they can find and eat with drawn blinds or surrounded by a screen. The explanation of this 'pre caution is more likely to be fear than modesty. In days gone by the savage no doubt concealed himself lest some man stronger than he should snatch his hard earned food away. Colambni. The entire fleet of Columbus was worth only $3,000, and the explorer's salary was $300 a year. Cav of the nines. The Island of Capri possesses a nniquo cave of the blues, wherein the air is like a twilight of blue fire and waves and grotto walls and boats and people everything and every one looks blue. Ambition. Ambition becomes displeasing when it is once satiated. There is a reaction, and as our spirit till our last sigh is al ways aiming toward some object it falls back on itself, having nothing else on which to rest and having reached the summit it longs to descend. Cor neille. Kr Work. First Transient If you had got to go into business, what line yould you choose? Second Ditto I'd open an em ployment agency It would be so nice to be getting other people to work without having any temptation to do any yourse'f. Why wait for your friend's friend to come and look at your house week after next? You can sell it with a To Let ad in The Palladium. M THE GREAT FESTIVAL CHORUS Full List of Members of Organization Which Acquitted Itself So Brilliantly In Last Night's Opening of the May resllil The Richmond Festival Chorus, 250 voices, which last night sang "The Crusaders" with such excellent effect, is undoubtedly the best that Indiana can boast of. The magnificent work, as near perfection as it would seem possible for a great singing body to be, was a distinct feature of last night's concert and to Mr. Will Earhart, the director, is due the credit for the remarkable rendition. The full list of the chorus member ship follows: FIRST SOPRANOS. Mrs. C. W. Addleman. Miss Stella Barber. Miss Grace Beck. Miss Stella Brush. Miss Leona' Buening. Miss Marjorie Buffkin. Miss Hildah Bulach. Miss Florence Corwin. Miss Lucy Chrisman. Miss Margaret Cusack. Miss Katharine Daub. Miss Marie Deuker. Miss Elizabeth Doak. Miss Martha Dickinson. Miss Ida Eikenberry. Miss Emma Englebrecht. Miss Mabel Feeger. Miss Jeanette Filth. Miss Edna Fraumann. Mrs. W. D. Foulke. Miss Mary Frlndley. Mrs. Clyde Gardner. Miss Katharine G'.ft Mrs. E. A. Gormon. Miss Katharine Graves. Miss Ruth S. Harris. Mrs. Ella Haskett. Mrs. Geo. Hawe'totte. Mis3 Alice E. Heck. Miss Carolyne Heitbrlnfe." Miss Mary M. Hermann. Mrs. Geo. Horning. Miss Agnes Horton. Miss Naomi R. Huber. Miss Rhea Hutchinson. Miss Bessie Jones. Miss Etta Jones. Miss Matie Kemper. Miss Madde I. Kessler. Miss Matgaret Knollenberg. Mrs. Chas. O. Kuhlman. Miss Mabel Kuhn. Miss Lillian Locier. Miss Alice Locier. Miss Ethel C. Lockwood. Miss Opal Lovin. Mrs. Chas. McCrea. Miss Reglna Maag. Miss Gertrude Maley. Miss Jessie G. Mann. Miss Ida Mauger. Miss Gertrude A. Meyer. Miss Pearl Mitchell. Miss Margaret E. Mooney; Miss Clara T. Moormann Miss Florence Mote. t Miss Margaret Myrick. Miss Clara B. Nlchter. Miss Kiturah Parsons. 1 Mrs. V. P. Robinson. Mrs. Jesse S. Reeves. Miss Jeane Irene Ross. . Miss Marguerite Rush. Miss Emma A. Schuermajb Miss Lillian May Shofer. Miss Fiorina Seberlng. Miss Alice Sieck. Miss Florence L. Shute Miss Lillian Stacks. Miss Mary E. Taylor. Miss Elisabeth Thomas. Miss Katheryne Thompson . Miss Elizabeth M. Townsend Miss Fay Trueblood. Miss Esther E. Tuecke Miss Clara C. Tyrrell. Miss Jeannette Von Peia Miss Ricka Von Petn, Miss Ida M. Ward. Miss Zella Warfel. Mrs. D. W. Walters. Miss Clara Weidner. Miss Hilda Welsbrod. Miss Lena Welsbrod. '? Miss Leuora Wickemeyer , , Miss Lizzie Wigmore. , Miss Louisa Williams. Miss Nellie Williams. Miss Lillian Tost. SECOND SOPRANOS. Miss Mary G. Albert. Miss Maud Buckingham. Miss Josephine Campbell. Miss Clara Duning. Mrs .Edward H. Hasr Miss Mary Hebbler. Miss Ellna Holmes. Miss Edna Holly. Miss Mamie Hough. Miss Carolyn Karl. Miss Hulda J. Kenley. Mrs. N. H. Kenley. Mrs. L. C. Kins. Miss Clara A. Luken. ; Miss Rosella J. Luken. Miss Bertha E. Larsh. Miss Alice E. McDonnell5 Miss Sadie McDonnell. Mrs. Jennie A. Marlatt. Miss Clara Morgan. Miss Martha Mueller. Miss Alethia Owens. ' Miss Ernestine Paulus. ' Miss Lora Penquite. t Miss Olive Penquita. Miss Elizabeth Phe w. Miss Eva Phelps. Mrs. Ernest E. Reid. Miss Hazel Reid. Miss Laura Schroeder Miss Mary ;. Schu-srman, Miss Magadalena Schulz. Miss Mary M. Teas. Miss Maud Toms. Miss Eva Turner. Miss Matilda Von Pein. Mrs. J. L. Woods. .Walter H. Luring. Chas. McCrea Jesse S. Reeves. Ernest E. Reid. Omer Sands. - W. H. Schuerman. Walter Schwerin. A tip comes round to him who wait acceptably. The wrong our neighbors suffer ought, it seems to us, to teach thorn sweetness of temper. Sometimes a good dose of flattery will make a dark haired woman light headed. To get a clear idea of what charity Is Just think of what quality you want used when your shortcomings are un der discussion. Boyhood joys show up at forty Wf ger than they did at fourteen. FIRST ALTOS. Miss Blanche Bowen. Miss Nellie Bulach. - Miss Estella Cates. Miss Susie Crowell. Miss Edna Dueker. Miss Mary Dickinson. Miss Lillian Erk. Miss Lois Genn. Miss Ruby Graham. Miss Minnie Grottendick Miss Alice Hawekotte. Miss Ruby Kelly. Miss Isabella Kloecker. . Miss Ellen Knollenberg Miss Ella R. Lemon. Miss Bertha Maag. Miss Henrietta Maag. Miss Josephine Maag. Miss Philomena Maag. .Miss Alice Marlatt. Miss Eva Miller . Miss Mary Myers. Miss Mabel O'Neal. Miss Fern Owens. Miss Ethel Patton. Miss Grace Paulus. 1 Miss Alma Pfafflin. ;Mrs. R. W. Phillips. Miss Anna Rausch. Miss Anna Ross. . Miss Elizabeth Sands. Miss Jessie M. Sands. Miss Katherine Schneider. Miss Edith I. Schuerman. Miss Hilda Shute. Miss Edna Skinner. Miss Edna M. Smtih. Miss Lena Staubach. . Miss Alvina Taube. Miss Ida M.' Taylor. Mrs. C. D. Weber. Miss Pearl Warner. SECOND ALTOS Miss Arline Barlow. Mrs. Will Earhart. Mrs. H. H. Engelbert. , Miss Pearl Frledley. Mrs. Chas. Griswold. y Miss Ella Hawekotte. Miss Cora Johnson. - Miss Esther. Jones. iMIss Edna Keever. 'Miss Laura Kinert ; Mrs. J. H. Livingston. .Miss Frieda Mueller. Mrs. Harry Stilllhger. Miss Clara Thomas. Miss June Van Allen. FIRST TENORS. C. W. Addleman. - Cleveland K. Chase. H. H. Engelbert. , ' Harry Evans. Geo. H. Eggemeyer. G. F. Pfafflin. .V, E. L. Spencer. . . , Harry Stillinger. O. P. Nusbaum. 1 Geo. H. Knollenberg. JN. Werner. SECOND TENORS tUlyde B. Beck. Ferd Chamness. E. C. Dickinson. Edward Hasemeier. T. C. Hood. 1 Geo. Johanning. Rutherford B. Jones. , Howard Kamp. ,Fred. D. Knollenberg. Elmer Kreimeier. Chas. O. Kuhlman. B. M. Owens. :j t x itiggs. Fred Von Pein. I Raymond H. Wehrly. Fred C. Wiehmeyfer. FIRST BASSES. Frank I. Braffett. Myron Cane. Robert Ferriday. v Harry Firth. ' j P. J. Freeman. , Clyde W. Gardner, ya August Hafner. fi Chas. Hetzler. ij Howard Hunt $k : Philip Johnson. jgi Leslie G. Knight. 1 Wm. Kloecker, Jr. nj Chas. McClelland. 7- Lee B. Nusbaum. "$ A. B. Price.. Grayson Ramsey. August Sturm. 'Uff Geo. Thomas. '-'. A. P. Thorn. J. Monroe Vorhees. ; Ivan Wright. J. R. Watson. J. L. Woods. SECOND BASSES" Richard AtzLiger. Geo. Browi. 'Jos. A. ijhv.u iess. , 1 Chas. W. ox Paul Comstock. Edward Fr-ijmann. iJas. L. Garver. E. W. Go -d. Alton I. l-ah. , W. H. H i.zler, Jr. Geo. Hon lnfj. Carl L. Kn'f lit. ' C. H. Kramer. E. Silberman. Henry Temme. "V: John Thorman. J. F. Thompson. E. P. Trueblood., Henry C. Wiehmeyer. Geo. C. Zwissler. Made Happy for Life. Great happiness came into the home of S. C. Blair, school superintendent, at St. Albans, W .Va., when his little daughter was restored from the dreadful complaint ha names. He says: "My little daughter had St Vi tus' Dance, which yielded to no treat ment, but grew worse until as a last resort we tried Electric Bitters; and I rejoice to say, three bottles effected a complete cure." Quick, sure cure for nervous complaints, general debil ity, female weaknesses, impoverished blood and malaria. Guaranteed jGw Luken A-Ov druer store. Price $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ iititlJJuu I it s & lf J lyj Ifll L 111J.5J H m -is TJA wonderful book entitled "How y& x Formes Are Made," compiled by a 1 uftxtA. New England banker, will be S I I t ent absolutely free, to. any person f I 1 C 'I writir.g for it. Just say, send mo js I Ifll i " How Fortunes Are Made" and it I -, I i L f will be sent by the next mail. It yf Q- N f eT explains how money is made to work. 2 1 1 f Jr How rich men make millions, how a 5Jo 0 ill f poor man can improve his condition. tmi 1 I I I J How life incomes are secured. Send ej LmJ LJ LJ VMknJ for it now -you want it. Address H Geo. C. Porter, No. 763 Broad Street. Newark, N. J. 3 . 3& ROBERT HERFJiRT, Jr,, Manufacturer of UpholsteredFurniture and Mattresses. Repairing & Refinishing. 315 s. fifth Phone 325. RBXb 16 and 17 Colonial Prices Reasonable DESIGNER is HARRY G. SMITH. gIMlMENTIST New Method to Deaden senaativ Dentine P u..,. ,- W I 1 Suits M datsS 1 NO MOBC WE CIJpSE ON DEC 914 MAIN STREET PALLADIUM at Dentist Building. 'Phone 1634. and Satisfaction Guaranteed. Show Cases lank. J? Store ana Office flRMTlRE AND DEALEj PHONE 278 00 NO LESS ORATION DAY - NIGHT. - WANT ADS PAY. 0